18 Jul 12. I remember a couple years back someone at one of the camera clubs saying there was a nice park alongside the Bremerton ferry terminal featuring a set of water displays. We passed the park both times we rode the Bremerton ferry this year but could see only the top of the displays. Tuesday morning had us visiting Bremerton, just about two blocks away from the park, and while waiting for a seminar on health insurance providers since our govt has reneged on the 100% health care guarantee we were given as part of our service, we walked to the park and spent the better part of 30 minutes watching the water show. Called the Harborside Fountain Park, it features 5 copper ringed fountains that start to leak water from the ringed sides and then literally blow their tops. It is quite impressive and will hold your attention for a significant period of time. If you live anywhere near the area, it should be on your must see list! I found it hard to fully capture the show in stills; although I gave it my best, I know I will be returning to shoot it another time or two, depending on the weather, for providing different backgrounds. Today was mostly overcast with just a hint of sunshine while we were there, so the images were not as dynamic as I would have liked. To compensate, I've taken one of my favorites of the shoot, and using a software filter to enhance the structure, brought out a fair amount of detail, not unlike what might be perceived as an HDR image but isn't, then removed it from portions of the image where it wasn't helping. That process introduced what could be called noise, so I then removed all of it save from the water where I wanted the fine structure in the first place. The bolus of water leaves the top of the funnel as a ball, elongates as it rises into the sky, then expands at the apogee which is the point in time when this shot was taken, then falls back to the base of the funnel in a sheeting fashion. Next time I'll grab some video to share. Nikon D300s; Aperture Priority; 18 - 200; ISO 200; 1/800 sec @ f / 5.6.